Mills is the plural form of mill, but may also refer to:
- Mills (surname), a common family name of English or Gaelic origin
- Mills (fictional agent), a fictional British secret agent created by Manning O'Brine
- Another name for the board game Nine Men's Morris
Other articles related to "mills, mill":
... is a man-made island formed in 1802, and was created by the dams for the mills, The Southern End was known as the old Dock, Upper Landing or Old Landing and ... center from Pre-Revolutionary War times with several types of mills saw mills, bark mills and finally a grist mill ...
... Once heavily polluted by several paper mills on the shore and by the ironworks around Leoben, the water quality has improved since the 1980s and today in Austria several hydroelectric dams have been ... Cable ferries and ship mills are still found in this area ... Since the 4th century BC, there have been reports of floating mills powered by the streams of the river ...
... Public education in the town of Mills is provided by Natrona County School District #1. ...
... N°5 Mk II Mills bomb Cutaway view of N°5 Mills bomb N°23 Mk II Mills bomb Mills bomb N°23 Mk II, with rod for launch by rifle 36M Grenade dated 1940 Base of 36M grenade dated 1940 36M ...
... William Mills, a hand grenade designer from Sunderland, patented, developed and manufactured the "Mills bomb" at the Mills Munition Factory in Birmingham, England, in 1915 ... The Mills bomb was adopted by the British Army as its standard hand grenade in 1915, and designated as the No ... The Mills bomb underwent numerous modifications ...
Famous quotes containing the word mills:
“It dont mean a thing, if it aint got that swing.”
—Irving Mills (18941985)
“Prestige is the shadow of money and power. Where these are, there it is. Like the national market for soap or automobiles and the enlarged arena of federal power, the national cash-in area for prestige has grown, slowly being consolidated into a truly national system.”
—C. Wright Mills (19161962)
“The logical English train a scholar as they train an engineer. Oxford is Greek factory, as Wilton mills weave carpet, and Sheffield grinds steel. They know the use of a tutor, as they know the use of a horse; and they draw the greatest amount of benefit from both. The reading men are kept by hard walking, hard riding, and measured eating and drinking, at the top of their condition, and two days before the examination, do not work but lounge, ride, or run, to be fresh on the college doomsday.”
—Ralph Waldo Emerson (18031882)